Dharamsala

4 Jul 2019 - 5 Jul 2019

2 guests - 1 room

OK, so you know you want to go to Dharamsala, but where should you stay? It's actually not an easy question — with so many different options, where do you even start? Well, we think the most reliable people to tell you what it's like to stay somewhere is other travellers.



We've found that the best peer-reviewed affordable hotels in Dharamsala include some of its best-known properties, including Hotel Holiday Hill, Pink House and Hotel Akash.


Better still, you can search and compare user-reviewed hotels in Dharamsala here with Skyscanner. It's way faster than doing a ton of your own research, and totally free. Plus, once you find the hotel you like, we'll even help you book it — again, with absolutely no added fees.


And if you're looking for something to do nearby, we can also tell you which hotels are nearest to major Dharamsala sights like Dalai Lama Temple, The Tibet Museum or Bhagsunag Temple.


To get started, just enter your travel dates in the search box above, and we'll come up with a list of hotel deals for you. Or, if you prefer, you can just check out the top deals for Dharamsala that we've listed above. Happy travels

Top rated hotels in Dharamsala

from £30
from £34

What are travellers saying about Dharamsala?

9.8
Spiritual Seekers
9.8
Outdoor Enthusiasts
9.8
Adventure Travellers
Member reviews (13)
Matthew Crompton
Matthew CromptonSydney
06/01/2017

Allow me to be the lone dissenting voice on what is otherwise a wildly popular town, to which visitors from the West flock in literal droves. Dharamsala is a place in which you can see firsthand and in exquisite detail the western tendency to view eastern religions as literally magic, taking superficial (if numerous) cultural differences to be some kind of sure sign of enlightenment. There's maroon robes aplenty in Dharamsala, some of them belonging to the genuinely spiritual, some of them belonging to outright charlatans, and many belonging to ordinary human beings just like you and me who happen to come from a culture where joining a Buddhist monastic order is considered a normal life choice, particularly if you're from a large or poor family. The westerners -- barefoot, dressed in rags, and doing yoga or fire-poi -- are as numerous as the locals, and the traffic (HONK!) is a continual aggravation. If you want to see what happens when a rare and ancient culture (Tibet) is transformed into a brand for consumption by entitled westerners, come to Dharamsala.

Marion Armstrong
Marion ArmstrongLondon
22/05/2013

Tibeten Prayer Wheels fluttering in the gentle mountain breeze.... spiritual, tranquil, beautiful - "sunder", Shanti.... a must to experience for yourself.....

Ashwani Sharma
Ashwani SharmaChandigarh
06/01/2017

Dharmshala is a small town in district Kangra of HimachalPradesh easily approachable by road from Pathankot. There are so many other road links too like from Hoshiarpur in Punjab. The cool weather of the place give you relief from scorching heat of plains during summer. The main attraction near Dharmshala is Mclod Ganj, the seat of Tibetian religious guru Dalailama and capital of Tibet government in exile.Here you feel, you are in Tibet as You will see so many Tibetians settled here. The weather here is more pleasant as compared to Dharmshala and one should not forget to visit Bhagsunath temple dedicated to Lord Shiva.There are so many other sights worth seeing and places of religious importance like Chamunda temple near Dharamshala. You can visit Palampur to see the tea gardens there.

ChabadPacker
ChabadPackerOrlando
06/01/2017

2 hour local bus ride over cliffs and bridges (so narrow that our wheels were off the ground half the time) we arrive in forsaken “crumbville”. Mini-bus to Daramsala, and lo and behold we meet our friends from California and England! 1.3 billion people in India and we meet the same people twice. I guess we make the whole world smaller. Daramsala is probably the most cultural and intriguing places in India. Raku’s place and the English Bakery are the places to chill, read a book, or get to meet people from all walk of life. Also Chabad in Bhagsu (the lower section of Daramsala) has pancakes to die for (and they’re only 40 rupees - 80 cents). A must-see is the Dali Lama’s monastery in lower Daramsala. If you’re lucky, he may even be in. Regardless, it’s neat to see how they learn... or clap their hands when making a point (http://on.fb.me/i0CL5S). Great gifts to be bought on the cheap, great sights to behold, great hikes to trek. The backpacker-cum-locals there were all trying to figure how out how we were "only" staying for a week. But the travels must go on!

FAQs

The least expensive month is November, with an average of £26 per night. The most expensive month to stay in Dharamsala is April, with an average price of £44 per night.
The average price of a hotel in June last year was £28 per night. This is 18% less than the average nightly price of £34 seen over the previous 12 months.
In Dharamsala, the expected average temperature in June is 21.5°C/70.6°F. The warmest month is typically June, which averages 27.7°C/81.9°F. The coolest month is December, with temperatures averaging 3.8°C/38.8°F.
The nearest airport to Dharamsala is Dharamsala (DHM) (5.13 miles). Other nearby airports include: Pathankot (40.22 miles)

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